The Times has won its legal battle in the Dublin high court for the right to promote its new digital newspaper for Ireland as its “Irish edition”.
The days of it being all business at Business Insider are over.
If you’re lucky enough to have the right deep-pocketed owner buy your paper and steady it, you’ve won the lottery.
Pearson Plc moved closer to an exit from business publishing as it announced plans to dispose of its stake in the 172-year-old Economist magazine, just days after the sale of The Financial Times newspaper.
The Financial Times is a rare media property: a global, long-established brand combined with a successful — although unfinished — digital transformation. Such uniqueness explains why Nikkei paid £844m ($1.3bn, €1.18m) for it.
As publishers increasingly see their audience come in from social platforms, they naturally are looking for ways to capitalize on that growth.
It’s clear that digital natives communicate differently.
It was billed as the Pugnacious Polynesian Paywall Punch-Up.
Is Nikkei the new Axel Springer of Asia? Is $1.3 billion as ridiculous a price as the $5 billion Rupert Murdoch paid for Dow Jones?
Will the FT remain as editorially independent under its new owners as it did under Pearson?
Mike Wilson became the first person in 35 years from outside the offices of The Dallas Morning News to be named the paper’s top editor.
I'm going to make some predictions about the future of the media in this piece, and they come with the disclaimer that predictions always come with: They could be entirely wrong.
When Gawker pulled a controversial post last week, it focused attention on how the blog’s racy brand of journalism may be at odds with its growth ambitions.